O. V. Merkushenkova

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In contrast to L-glutamic acid (200 mg/kg), β-phenylglutamic acid hydrochloride (26 mg/kg) produces no anticonvulsant effects during generalized convulsions induced by “maximum electric shock”. However, β-phenylglutamic acid hydrochloride was more potent than L-glutamic acid in increasing survival rate, promoting recovery of spontaneous motor activity, and(More)
It is known that neuroglutam (at 26 mg/kg) potentiates stereotypy that is induced by the agonist of postsynaptic dopamine receptors apomorphine (1 mg/kg), and suppresses catalepsy that is induced by the blocker of postsynaptic dopamine receptors haloperidol (1 mg/kg), which points to its stimulatory influence on dopaminergic neurotransmission. Neuroglutam(More)
β-Phenylglutamic acid hydrochloride (RGPU-135, neuroglutam) in doses of 13-650 mg/kg suppressed depressive behavior of animals in the Porsolt test (i.e. produced antidepressant properties), reduced anxiety in the open-field, elevated plus maze, and Vogel conflict tests (i.e. produced anxiolytic effects). RGPU-135 in doses of 26-130 mg/kg exhibited more(More)
The new glutamic acid derivative--beta-phenylglutamic acid hydrochloride (RGPU-135, glutarone) (in a dose of 26 mg/kg), imipramine (15 mg/kg), tianeptine (2.5 mg/kg) and fluoxetine (20 mg/kg), show antidepressant action in the tail suspension test and Porsolt swim test. All these drugs cause reduction in the intensity of depressive behavior and lead to(More)
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